Until now, Donald Trump has defied all the expectations. Most of the political experts predicted he would be one of the media-fueled candidates who have emerged in last few primary seasons, propped up by intense coverage and then deflated when reporters turned their attention to another candidate.
Hundreds of Mormons plan to resign from the church in protest Sunday over a new policy that labels same-sex couples apostates, despite an attempt by the Church of Latter-day Saints to clarify its new decree.
A night of terror in Paris poses immediate implications for America's own national security and could reshape a presidential race in which political novices have turned the experience and knowledge of seasoned, conventional rivals into a liability.
The violence in Paris shocked the world. The terror group ISIS claimed responsibility, the French President declared it "an act of war," and even Pope Francis called it a "piecemeal Third World War" with "no religious or human justification for it."
Three Democratic presidential candidates will gather in Des Moines, Iowa, on Saturday night for a debate that has been jolted by the terrorist attacks across Paris that killed more than 100 people and that the French President has declared an "act of war."
With ISIS claiming responsibility for the Paris attacks, the investigation moved beyond France as Belgian authorities made a number of arrests there in the first publicized apprehensions following Friday night's violence, a Belgian justice ministry spokeswoman told CNN on Saturday.
U.S. authorities said Friday there is no known threat to the American homeland in the wake of the deadly terror attacks in Paris, but cities across the country were taking precautions while intelligence officials expressed alarm over the methodology and planning that was evident behind the terrorist acts.
A man who says he was "singled out" by police immediately following the September death of Lt. Joe Gliniewicz has filed a lawsuit against the officer's estate and the Village of Fox Lake, Illinois, his lawyer said in a statement Friday.
After the horrific attacks in Paris that left at least 128 people dead, U.S. President Barack Obama called the violence "an attack not just on Paris, not just on the people on France, but an attack on all humanity."